this man is named Ian Dickinson. he lives in Vancouver WA and he is 24 years old. when I was 16 and he was 19, he and an accomplice (who I will not out for personal reasons) assaulted me in his bed while I cried and begged them to stop. when I told him afterwards that what he had done wasn’t ok, he told me I shouldn’t have worn the skirt I had on and I deserved it, and then he laughed. we were both sober.
he’s studying Engineering at Clark Community College in Vancouver. stay away from him.
I have an OC that can talk to ghosts. She sometimes has trouble differentiating between real people and apparitions
Ooooo nice. My Luna, a schitzophrenic, makes a living drawing the people she sees, and also has trouble telling if others can see them. She wants everyone to love and acknowledge them as she does, so she features them in her art.
"Ryo…" Dis sat down next to him and put her hand on top of his. "Of course you’re a good person. You may have lost your way a bit, but you’re a good man. My good man.” She kissed him softly, and rested her forehead against his. “So don’t ever doubt that you have goodness inside you, no matter what your past. Ok?”
Genghis Khan had a government with a code name “yassa” that had a standard of equality towards everybody. He prohibited stealing, defection of soldiers, wife stealing, and other rules which made everything safer. He gave full protection to everybody and had no favorites with anybody. The Mongol Empire did not emphasize the importance of ethnicity and race in the administrative realm, instead, He believed that appointments and responsibilities should be given by talent and skills not by wealth.
Mongols were highly tolerant of most religions, and typically sponsored several at the same time. At the time of Genghis Khan in the 13th century, virtually every religion had found converts, from Buddhism to Christianity and Islam. To avoid strife, Genghis Khan set up an institution that ensured complete religious freedom, though he himself was a shamanist. Under his administration, all religious leaders were exempt from taxation, and from public service. Mongol emperors were known for organizing competitions of religious debates among clerics, and these would draw large audiences.